The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 30, 1970 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, November 30, 1970
Page 6
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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1970 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Page 5 CLASSIFIED RATES 1 insertion 5? per word ; I insertions 8? per word 3 insertions 10? per word 4 insertions 12? per word 5 insertions 14f per word 6 insertionr 15 r per word Minimum Charge $1.25 Charges are at a reduced cash rate and apply if the ad is paid within 10 days after the first insertion. For Sale Used Cars FOR RENT — 3 bedroom home. Phone 5-6082. Walter Fuller. P-49 Service charge of 25? will be added after the 10 day period. Advertisers should check their advertisements in the first issue in which they appear and report any error at once as no allowance can be made eicept for the first Incorrect insertion. BLACK FACE LOCAL 20? per line LIGHT FACE LOCAL Memorian 15? per line Card of Thanks $2.00 Classified advertising - Call 675-2115 before 3 p.m. for insertion 'next day. Saturday, call before 9 a.m. Cancellation- Preceding day. FOR SALE — A^l colored TV, 2 years old. {Coopers Home Furnishings. 119-121 N. Main ' | '. ' TF FOR SALE — {Assortment of skirts, blouses; and lingerie like new. Phone 675-2998. I C-50 FOR SALE — 1965 Pontiac, 4 door Catalina. One owner. Stanley Obrecht, $550. Kokomo 459-8648, P-53 Male Help Wanted for Rent CLASSIFIED DISPLAY Calssified per col. inch $1.00 1 inch daily per month $22.00 Each additional inch — $13.00 Rates Quoted Are Local FOR SALE — Registered Boston Terrier pups. 675-2844. . j C-50 FOR SALE — Michigan Red Delicious Apples] $3.50. Bring containers. 123 Poplar. 6756724. j P-53 . I a FOR SALE — 1 overstuffed suite, -clean. 2 9xl2*matched rugs and pads. 1 Tilt-back chair. 2 Antique cupboards. 1 Buffet. 1 Glider and steel chair. 1 Washing machine and tubs. Few small items. For sale 6 days only. 328 S. East St. C-50 FOR SALE — Perfect Christmas gift garage door opener by "GENIE'^ Geo. Morrisett. 675-2096. C-52 FOR SALE -- 1970 Admiral re-, possessed colored TV. Save $300. Cooper Home Furnishings. I TF FOR SALE — 18] feeding shoats, see at 336 Sweetland Ave. P-53 • i TOR SALE -r Aluminum siding. Storm windows-doors.' Kobl- FOR RENT — 5 room modern at 137 W. North St. Call 6752555. C-51 FOR RENT 6749. 2 rooms. 675- C-50 Vent • Awnings. 675-2646. A. J. Butz, C-TF Classifieds Work FOR RENT — Nice 4 room modern house, new carpet and furnished. InSharpsville. Prefer adult couple only. No- pets. 963-5915. TF FOR RENT — 3 room furnished apartment. Inquire 409 Oak St. TF FOR RENT ~ 3 room furnished apartment 675-6812. TF FOR RENT — 3 room upstairs unfurnished apartment. 234 1/2 S. Main. 675-6812. TF FOR RENT — 2 bedroom house. 675-2475 or 675-7325. TF FOR RENT — Half double, also 3 room apartment upstairs. 675-2734. C-50 FOR RENT — Half double on St. Rd. 19. 532-5482. P-50 FOR RENT --. 3 room apartment. Partially furnished. 938 N. East. Dial 675-4022. TF FOR RENT — 2 doubles and an upstairs apartment. Call 6752458 after 6. TF Wanted To Buy • WANTED TO BUY * WE NEED USED FURNITURE Top Dollar— Fast Pick-up 552-5315 EARLYWINFS E. Edge, Tipton, Co. Won fed WANTED -- A babysitter in your home from 6:30 a.m. to 12:30 Kindergarten age. 947-2291 or 675-7466. C-51 WANTED — Combining or corn shelling. Tom Gearth, 6757264. C-50 WANTED — Someone who lives in Sharpsville and works in Tipton to deliver newspaper bundle daily except Sunday. Tipton Tribune. . TF WANTED ~ Interior painting. Call 675-4991. P-52 Real Estate For Sale FOR SALE — New 3 bedroom brick home in .Fishers, $17,900, will take mobile home, Tipton or Atlanta property in trade. Noblesville 773-3212 or write H. Beasley, 1301 Twilight Dr. P-49 POPEYE ® By Bud Sagendorf WHY "DON'T YOU «5 MOWER HIM WITH 61FTS? Rip Kirby ® By John Prentice & Fred Dickenson ® By Chic Young Brick Bradford By Paul Norris WANTED — Male bartender in Tipton. Box A, Tipton Tribune. " P-50 Services REDUCE safe & fast with GoBese Tablets & E-Vap "water pills" Blue Front Drug Store. ' Monday P-43-49-55 BLUE Lustre not only rids carpets of soil but leaves pile soft and lofty. Rent electric sham- pooer, $1. Carney's Drug Store. ' C-54 .SEPTIC TANK Cleaning. Raymond Tragesser. Call 5527162 or 675-2163. • C-TF ITtONT-END ALIGNMENT « Smith Tire Sorvi '.j. 115 N. todep. St. Phone 675-6165. TF". BHOLA ISLAND, EAST PAKISTAN: With empty food pans in front of them, hungry men, women and children wait for food to be distributed by government relief officials here November 23. Food and medicine is still in short supply here 12 days after the Cyclone-tidal wave disaster. UPI CABLEPHOTO business today Personal CARD OF THANKS The Basil Teter family wish to thank relatives and friends for kindness extended during the recent illness and death of our husband and father. Our special thanks to employees of the Americana Nursing Center, Reo David Hills for words of comfort, Goldsmith, WJS.C.S., Kempton Masonic Lodge, McMullan-Rude Funeral directors, pallbearers, Mrs. Robert Smith for music, and all who contributed cards and floral offerings. Many, Many Thanks Mrs. Basil Teter & Family CARD OF THANKS In the midst of our sorrow and grief, we realize that we should express our sincere thanks and appreciation to all our relatives, neighbors and friends for their many acts of kindness and words of consolation bestowed upon us at this sad time; the passing of our beloved husband and father, Harry V. Myers. Especially are we eager to thank Dr. Warner Muir, our pastor. The Bereaved Wife and Daughter, Mrs. Ruth A. Myers Mrs. Betty Ann Gram ling Need carriers for route openings now and near future,, Age If years or over. Tipton Tribune By DEAN C.MILLER UPI Business Editor NEW * YORK (UPI) -The typical American secretary is so loyal she'd tell a "white lie" for the company and refuse to squeal on an over-amorous boss. At least that's part of the secretarial profile uncovered in a survey taken at the recent annual meeting in New York of th National Secretaries Association. Four hundred "Girl Fridays," representing many different businesses and most states, were asked to fill out questionnaires distributed by Oxford 1 Pendaflex Corp. and Secretary Magazine. To insure honest responses, the girls were asked not to sign the questionnaires. ! While a few said they would not tell even a "white lie" for boss or company,, the big majority said they condoned a "discreet variation of the truth" to help business and reputation. V As for the boss who might "make a pass," not one secretary polled said she's report him. The majority said they would "try to straighten him out and then forget it." "If you act like a lady," said one secretary, "they treat you like one. There's no problem." Discuss Problems The majority also said they had encountered : no r office problems involving drugs and thievery. However, 60 respondents confirmed that thievery was a problem in their offices. Seven noted the existence of a drug problem. Twenty-five indicated that alcohol was a problem. Much of the survey was aimed at learning what the DAILY CROSSWORD 12. 13. 14. 16. 17. 20. 24. 26. 28. 29. 30. 31. 33. 39. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. ACROSS Dross Treasury agent. Fortune- telling cards Watered , fabric Thespian Beginning Yeoman of the guard Anglo- Saxon letter Function Shoo! Calf, in the vernacular Certain government projects (2 wds.) Of the next generation Unemployed Goddess (Latin) Expert Meekly (3 wds.) I told you so! plexus Refuge Bring Joy to •• Pockmarks Mlsln- . formed DOWN Caesar's back trouble 2. Queen . Anne's 3. Commedia dell' 4. Blunder (slang) 5. Sound 6. Governed badly T. Land measure S. Final 10.'Bring to bay ll.Parent 15. Promote 18. Market 19. Gaelic 20. Potato 21. Volcano's apex. 22. Medieval ' cross- . bow 23. Fight result tabbr.) 25. Mr. OnassLs 27. Auto I features 1 32. Alleviate 34. Eye part 35. Droop \ I BR I PMT A.BL E CO'L»1*LIE«| IL . O'SEBBLTTGE NOMBG Avis 0"G PB AOO NMDEWY ~^RfAlSMP;6lD| S *Urday'« Aaawcr 36. Jai i 37. Companion 38. Engendered .39. Summit 40. "Bali- --" l 2 3 4 1 s t 7 8 9 . 10 • i 12 H li |4 . IS . m w m lb 17 '8. i* 20 21 22 24 25 \ 2b 28 2» SO If m 11 12 il WW 11 34 IS lb 17 40 • 41 42 • 41 44 y • m 45 DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE—Here's how to work It: AXYDLBAAXB Is L O N O r ILL O W One letter simply stands for another. In this sample A is used for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apostrophes, the length and formation of the words are all hints. Each day the code letters are different - V A Cryptogram Quotation LQLGA SDJ WST CNLS ADB YLLC W X D, G L JND V H H D TBRR NL K W S LQLS Z B C FLU CD HRLLZ. - WKBZ DP K D P- WSDSAYDBH Saturday's Cryptoquote: AN EGOIST ALWAYS RESENTS MEETING ANOTHER EGOIST AS IP HE ALONE HAD THE RIGHT TO BE ONE.-RENARD (C 1170, King Features Syndicate, Inc.) secretary considers her problem areas in the office. "After all," said one of the survey officials, "an unhappy secretary often can do more damage to a business than an unhappy boss." Filing rated No. 1 on her list of gripes. Comments : ranged from "needs updating" to "set fire to it from time to time." One secretary said bosses should be given a course in "the role of the waste basket." All complained about needing more time for the filing. And how did they feel.about running personal errands for the boss, such as buying gifts for the wife and Christmas shopping? Most secretaries polled said they did not object. Only 29 said they considered this an imposition. Two of them actually had refused to shop for the boss. Lunch not Important More than 220 respondents said they did not consider it important that the boss treat them to an occasional lunch. It was unimportant —or so they said, —to 218 whether he remembered their birthdays. Only 56 thought they deserved a remembrance. They weren't quite so sure about Christmas gifts. Onehundred-fifty did not consider them important, but 120 said they did. Balloting also was close on the question of in-shop Christmas and other office parties. There were 158 secretaries who thought them undesirable and. 113 who liked them. The Women's Liberation Movement would find little encouragement in this survey of secretaries. IWall Street] Chatter I NEW YORK (UPI)— The market's near-term outlook continues to appear unfavorable, especially with the added burden of tax-loss selling, the Alexander Hamilton Institute said. Negative forces at work include prospects for further dividend cuts and omissions, the losing battle with inflation, prospects of a steel strike next summer and worries over the health of the securities industry, the firm said. The market now is in a "dust-settling phase" following the tremendous churning that set in after an oversold condition early last Summer, according to Harris, Upham & Co. The two recent cuts in the commercial bank prime interest rate underlined the accelerating rate at which interest rates and bond yields are now dropping and underpinned the market, said Wright Investors Serivce. The 1970 turnabout in interest rates has been one of the most needed and longest- overdue corrections on record, the firm said. The jawboning and incomes policy approach to combatting inflation do little or no good in a competitive economy. They are the politicians' answer because they seem" to be the easy way around the pain of disinflation, Lionel D edie & Co. said. The only basic way to fight inflation is to eliminate excess demand and keep it from re-emerging, the firm said. WASHINGTON WINDOW WASHINGTON (UPI)-That doughty old radical Saul Alinsky has taken, a hard look at the new left and finds it unimpressive. Alinsky has been twisting the establishment's tail for 30 years and has an old pro's scorn for dilettantes. When he says the new leftists are not serious revolutionaries, merely play­ actors, that's the most withering judgment he could pass on them. No one has ever accused Saul Alinsky of .play-acting about social reform. In his long and turbulent career as an organizer of the poor and powerless, he has proved that he knows how to achieve results— and that he's willing to doit the hard way. And those are precisely the grounds on which he faults the young red-hots who are going around striking revolutionary poses these days. They're Harming the Cause . In the first place, he says, they aren't doing any good for the cause of social justice. In fact, they're harming that cause. . "The Weathermen should be getting paid by the extreme right for the work they do," he says, with a short of disgust. "Any real revolutionary party would execute them as dangerous counter-revolutionaries." The bombings and other acts of terrorism in which. the Weathermen take pride are merely stiffening the resistance of society to meaningful change, as Alinsky sees it. Instead of "radicalizing the masses," extremist acts are driving the great majority of middle-class Americans into the arms of conservative politicians who skillfully exploit the public's fears in order to,stifle genuine reform. . If 'college students are seriously interested in changing society, Alinsky says, they will stop thumbing their noses at their own middle-class origins and begin to capitalize on the fact that they belong by birth to the class which wields real power in America. Violence Sabotages Cause Black militants as well as young middle-class whites sabotage their own cause when they try to use violence as a shortcut to "instant change," Alinsky says. "It is sheer folly for the Black Panthers to rely on the power of guns when the other side has alt the guns." The greatest mistake which activists of either race can make, in Alinsky's view, is to think that significant change cannot be achieved within the existing American system. "Fifty years ago, you would have thought it would take a revolution to bring about such things as Social' Security, Medicare, unemployment insurance, or many other things which we have in America today," he says. 5«. Ui . . . For 7h. Fin .ll In CUSTOM PICTURE FRAMING AtSO: • Inrff Mas* trmmn • MJmn Fnaw< ft Uairam4 • Matt KOKOMO GLASS SHOP, INC

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